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news questions about why they chose to use her as a spokesperson. watch dog groups say the use of broadwell was a brilliant move by a company seeking an edge in washington. >> people did not have to know she was his mistress. they knew he was friend with her. anyone in the agencies would know this is some one, petraeus will be favorable towards. >> broadwell is not the only woman who seems to have tried to been frit from ties to general petraeus. tampa socialite jill kelley used the name in the summer to broker a contract for $4 billion energy facility with senior officials of the south korean government. according to new york businessman, adam victor. >> ms. kelley made it clear to me that general petraeus put her in -- in this position. and that's why she was able to have access to such senior levels that they were essentially doing a favor for general petraeus. >> reporter: the new york businessman broke off dealing with kelley when she asked for an $80 million commission. no immediate comment from kel y kelley. a source said he had nothing to do with jill kelley's deal and
. richard besser tells us exactly what they found. >> reporter: you don't know its name, but you may be one of the 100,000 americans who get sick each year from a bacteria. and the study explains why. consumer reports tested pork, the type you buy in the supermarket. pork chops, ground pork. they found that 70% of the samples they tested hat yersinia on them. ground pork turned out to be more risky than pork chops. >> this should be a wake-up call to the american public. what are we doing in terms of monitoring the safety of pork and what can we do in the future. >> reporter: this bacteria can hit hard. in a matter of days you experience fever, cramps, bloody diarrhea that may last for weeks, especially common in children. cooking the pork thoroughly does kill the backterbacteria, but b ulf. it's easy to spread it to the surfaces of your kitchen. the plate, the cutting board, your hand. anything the raw pork touched. take a look at this kitchen where we handled meat. all of the dots, germs. the pork producers council questioned the quality and methods used by consumer report. u.s. departmen
at all to susan rice the u.s. ambassador. and, i'm sorry, the u.n. ambassador for the u.s. and says he almost knew immediately this was a terror attack. what he tells congress behind closed doors today should be interesting to shedding some very credible light on what happened there. he was in charge at the time. visited, recently, even after, this whole scandal was coming to light. so, fascinating to be a flay on that wall today should be interesting. >> he is reportedly very eager to disseminate information and discovery over in libya and to share the time line of events as well. >> indeed. we will stay on top of that. >>> fighting between israel and palestinian has come to a temporary halt. israeli officials agreed to stop the wave of air strikes on gaza while the egyptian prime minister visits. >>> there is hope that egypt's leader will be able to broker some sort of truce between hamas and israelis. earlier 100 missiles landed in gaza bringing the death toll there to 19. >>> a record settlement for the worst environmental disaster in u.s. history. bp will pay a $4.5 billion fine a
with us, everybody. >> announcer: "world news now" continues after this from our abc stations. >>> as we all know we are >>> as we all know, we are becoming a digital nation. it all begins with books. for too many children, books just aren't a big part of their lives. >> one group set out to remedy that. yesterday it reached a milestone, bringing smiles to 100 million boys and girls. abc's terry moran has the story. >> reporter: you remember, your first book. a moment filled with bright dreams and possibilities. and in washington, d.c., these children began living those dreams. >> little tiny baby bird. i didn't see that. >> reporter: kalia is one of millions of american girls and boys, books are luxuries in many of their homes. >> we are here to celebrate the 100 millionth book. >> 20 years ago kyle zimmer founded first books bringing books to children in need, 100 million books now and counting. >> i have seen the light in their eyes go on. they can't belief they got to keep books of their own. >> reporter: it makes a lifelong difference. studies show a child's ability to understand st
. the fact that he was using a gmail account for awful this trying to hide things in the draft folder so nothing was truly sent. but they would have a shared account all in the draft folder that was the best that the cia director could come up with gmail? >> gmail? >> much lesser scale. some of the things you hear on the street. layman's reaction. >> from the dudes. >> dudes. >> like how you guys are trying to cover your hineys. >> not frying to cover. stories that make you go, hmm. the president talked about the looming fiscal cliff and what he said at the white house got a lot of attention on wall street. stocks sank because of fears there will not be a deal by end of the your to head off higher taxes and those steep spending cuts as well. the dow tumbled 185 points. almost 1.5%. overseas markets are trending lower this morning. the thing is, you hear people in other situations say the president, because now he doesn't face re-election is more than willing this team to perhaps let the country go off the fiscal cliff much more than he was last time around. so a real potential that every
. they fwarch gave us rare access to one of the company's 80 massive fulfillment centers where we ordered a video game, watched it pulled from a shelf by hand, then sent it on its way through miles of conveyer belts before being boktsed up. the company doesn't only sell just about everything, it uses sophisticated programs to track your online habits. a fully customized shopping experience to not only match prices, but increasingly, match your desire. >> i log on automatically you are suggesting i might want this and that. >> we have teams of super smart people who build algorithms to create personalized recommendations for our customers. >> reporter: one thing about online shopping, people return a lot more. up to 35% of online purchases are returned, versus 18% from traditional stores. by the way the video game that i purchased from amazon it showed up here from phoenix almost before i did complete with a handwritten message inside, "happy holidays from abc news." neal karlinsky, abc news, seattle. >> i know this is subsidizing your holiday spending season. you are working a second job.
. >> "nightline" is next. >> thanks for joining us, everyone. abc7 news continues tomorrow morning at 4:30. >> check us out there and at abc7news.com for larry beil, sandhya patel, all of us here, Ñsñúa [dramatic music] ♪ [cheers and applause] >> hi, guys. [cheers and applause] hello, everybody,lcome to millir and welcome to millionaire. with me today is a teacher from annandale, virginia, who is hoping today's questions are as easy as the ones his students have been asking him. please welcome sal olivo. hey, sal. >> hi, thank you. nice to meet you, meredith. >> nice to see you. >> thank you. >> so what kinds of questions are your students asking you?nt, >> i had a student ask me, "mr. olivo, mount rushmore, is that natural or did somebody have to create it?" as if it was discovered. >> really? >> yeah, i had one guy who really wanted to know about the day that the world went to color, like it was always in black and white, and then one day, it was in color. he wanted to hear about that day. >> how old are your students? >> high school. >> high school? >> yeah, unfortunately. >> o
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7